Egypt - Human Development Report 2010 [English][Arabic]. 2010
The Egyptian Human Development Report 2010 entitled “Youth in Egypt: Building our Future” is the 11th volume in the series of Egyptian Human Development Reports. The Report focuses on the vital issue of youth in Egypt: their aspirations, the opportunities available to them, the challenges they face in realizing their personal goals, and their potential to contribute to human development in Egypt.
Generation in Waiting: The Unfulfilled Promise of Young People in the Middle East [English]. 2009
A Brookings Press publication 2009 that is edited by Navtej Dhillon and Tarik Yousef. Generation in the waiting represents three years of research on youth exclusion in the Middle East namely Egypt, Iran, Morocco, Syria, Yemen, Jordan, Lebanon, West Bank and Gaza.
Jordan - Human Development Report 2000 [English]. 2000
Human Development Report on Youth. This Report, Jordan's first National Human Development Report, focuses on the condition and role of young people in the country, arguing that the capacity of young Jordanians to contribute to national development and to compete in the global economy will determine whether Jordan remains a low middle income country or joins the ranks of the world's advanced economies.
Lebanon - Human Development Report 1998 [English]. 1998
Youth and Development. The Report provides a national perspective of human development in the light of the experience of the past years and discusses the subject of youth and development.
Missed by the Boom, Hurt by the Bust: Making Markets Work for Young People in the Middle East [English]. 2009
The report, issued by the Wolfensohn Center for Development at Brookings and the Dubai School of Government, analyses the early risks faced by young people in the Middle East during the global economic downturn. The report calls on governments in the Middle Eas to safeguard the welfare of youth in the region, to prioritize job creation for young people and engage in an open and transparent dialogue on the economic crisis with citizens, the private sector, and civil society.
The Millennium Development Goals in the Arab Region 2007: A Youth Lens - An Overview [English]. 2007
This report provides a brief overview on the progress done in attaining the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) in the Arab countries at the regional and sub regional levels.
Two Degrees of Separation between Hope and Despair [English][French]. 2008
This publication "fighting climate change: human solidarity in a divided world" is entirely produced by young people between 16 and 25 years old. It is a young people's summary of stories, drawings, poems and testimonials from all over the world representing their vision on climate change and human development, along with their own proposals to reduce emissions and adapt to the progressive warming of the earth.
UNICEF's Priorities for Children 2002-2005 [English][French]. 2002
This booklet is an overview of the United Nations' Children Fund (UNICEF) Medium-term strategic plan for the period 2002-2005. UNICEF is organizing its programmes, partnerships, alliances, advocacy work and internal operations around five organizational priorities — girls' education, integrated early childhood development, immunization 'plus', fighting HIV/AIDS, and protecting children from violence, abuse, exploitation and discrimination.
Youth Exclusion in Yemen: Tackling the Twin Deficits of Human Development and Natural Resources [English]. 2009
A Middle East Youth Initiative Working Paper No. 9, November 2009, edited by Ragui Assaad, Ghada Barsoum, Emily Cupito and Daniel Egel. The authors identify in this paper processes through which many Yemeni youth are excluded from the opportunity to become productive adults and positive contributors to society. Many youth face social exclusion, whereby they are cut off from the resources and institutions that could assist them in their transition to adulthood. Moreover, youth exclusion in Yemen is highly gendered and regionalized. Females and rural residents are much more likely to be excluded than males and urban residents.

Back to top